As we near the end of Canada’s 150th anniversary year, it is worth reviewing what was yet another eventful year in Canadian immigration.
The release of census data makes researchers and policy-makers feel as excited as children waking up on Christmas Day. Yesterday’s 2016 Census release provides us with a better sense of the characteristics of Canada’s immigrants.
Canada is currently evaluating how many immigrants to welcome in the future, and in a few weeks the federal government will announce Canada’s 2018 immigration levels target.
Atlantic Canada needs to identify ways to boost its population to support a healthy economic future. Immigration is one part of the solution.
Despite rising populist tides abroad and a recent increase in asylum claims made in Manitoba and Quebec, public support for immigration remains robust in Canada. But we can not rest on our laurels and assume that Canada is immune from populism.
With Canada’s 150th anniversary just around the corner, The Conference Board of Canada has released a new report looking at the evolution of the country’s immigration system.
What lessons can British and American policy-makers glean from Canada’s immigration experience?
While the global business immigration population is on the rise, Canada’s intake of business immigrants has fallen—even though it is admitting more newcomers. However, Canada is well positioned to reverse the trend.
Syrians have been confronted by 4 prominent challenges which have affected their settlement experiences in the GTA.